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  • All fields: Seniors
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Display: 20

    • Page 13

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    • 10 Fewster, & McCormick (2010) further stated that “approximately eight million adolescents struggled with reading” (p. 636). High School (9th to 12th Grade) Cassidy, Valadez, Garrett, & Barrera (2010) reported that adolescent literacy is a hot...
    • Page 14

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    • 11 would put forth effort and eventually pursue a postsecondary education in that particular field. Gemici and Rojewski (2010) used the Educational Longitudinal Study of 2002 to determine if having students take part in a work-based program while...
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    • 24 information about each sport at the school, but for elements such as, accurate rosters, I needed to wait until each team held tryouts. For this reason, I began putting in many of the elements form the previous seasons, and soon found that the...
    • Page 32

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    • 28 Chapter 5 Discussion Introduction Graduation has been a long-standing problem for alternative education students. The drop-out rate for alternative students, especially those at Alternative High School, was uncommonly high, 86%. The traditional...
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    • 28 Rationale In an effort to best improve Snow College’s social media marketing efforts compounded with the conflicting data on the use of social media in higher education led to a survey of high school students and parents. The survey was...
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    • 29 Method As a part of my capstone work, I incorporated a research piece to the project. The goal of the research was to determine the type/s of social media communication platforms that high school seniors and their parents, prefer to use to...
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    • 3 Academy states that we strive “to help students rediscover the value and rewards of education and guide them in becoming literate, socially-responsible, lifelong learners” (USOE, 2006, p. 3). SEA is an alternative high school in Cedar City, Utah,...
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    • 6 vision of what everyone around seemed to see and understand about using social media to better market organizations, I decided I wanted to find out for sure. It started with a conversation and question to every person I felt may be able to...
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    • Establishing a Mentor Program for At-Risk Youth 17 other children and teachers were more appropriate. They were also more congenial with less hostile tendencies. Aggression in the students also waned during the program. Academic progress was not an...
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    • Establishing a Mentor Program for At-Risk Youth 35 The widening difference between the two groups of students shows that mentoring is increasingly beneficial over a period of time. Volunteer mentors chose students to participate in the program who...
    • Page 42

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    • Establishing a Mentor Program for At-Risk Youth 39 References Azzam, A. M. (2007). Why Students Drop Out. Educational Leadership, 64(7), 91-93. Retrieved from EBSCOhost. Bergeron, J. L., Nolan, R. F., & Dai, Y. (2010). Implementing a school-based...
    • Page 11

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    • Field Testing as Short Term Predictors of Performance measuring vertical jump height, speed, and agility proved to have strong correlations to playing time. Moreover, the observation was made that two athletes at this high level of play may have...

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